Newspaper Page Text
' -iff-v-fRe -T' V"
K r R.
THE ,EVEyrNT& TIMES, WEDNESDAY, NOYEMBEB 6, 1895.
S2d near A!
Oar stock of Oriental Hurs has
not a duplicate hereabout, and
INrw lone Itself cannot uuasr
oak and ma
ish, hi gill y
omrht to be
$3, instead of
what we ask $1.45. Every
piece of furniture in our es
tablishment has had its price
cut down to its lowest notch
during our OVERSTOCK
ED SALE: Ends Saturday
"I want to be the jeweler who
comes Into your mind first."
"SEE DA VIS ON
About Wedding Gifts,
. E). Damson,
1105 F Street N. W.
Coiittiinc-d from Flrt 1'uire.
John llr.v denlierger, AdnlliU Sehrlber,
(Jeorcje- Miuvv ami Erne-it Parkin.
Thedead list will undoubtedly reach tli irty.
Injured, so laras known
Slarmi Sleyer, cut In ni-ck au dbead.
It. II. Foje, cut about bead
Frank Gmeiner, bad gash on head.
Con. George, brad or mailing department.
Journal, badlj Lilt and bruised.
J Thompson, engineer Journal building,
Ill's Annie L. O'Donogbue, badly cut and
J. Weblier, pressman. Journal, botii legs
audarms broken. ProbaMj fatnilj Injured.
John SI. Vlnter. an employe of Davis &.
Company, not ludl hurt.
Cliarles Ilargatt, uot seriously Injured.
SI. Jacobs, cut hi bead.
Tom William, assistant foreman Jour
nal, not seriously Injured.
Eiitrit-isiii Alexander Inland.
First race 1'oiir ami a hair furlongs: sell
ing Ronahl, Allcs Apics, Argjlelll, Some
ilore. Longshanks, Alva, Ited Star, Heck
ion, Owen Golden II, Padre, Romeo, Tim
Tlvnn and La Freutis, 110 each.
Second race Sit and one-half furlongs
Vespasian. 112. 1'agln, 100; O'llearn, 104;
Delia G fW; Solomon. ti4.
Third racc-One-half mile. 2-year-olds,
selling Sir William. 10C; SlonoliUi, 103
La l'etlte. Tjro, MUlon II, Lady Watson,
Bob, 07 each.
Fourth race Seven-eighths of a mile: f-ell-lng.
Dillon J., 112; Eddie M.. India
Rubber, 102 each; Busirus, 99; Billy Bo),
Drizzle, 102 each.
llarkstoLe anil Gonzales, 122 each; Parti
tion, Bobolink and Colombus. 119 each;
Olivia, 106;-Aquilla. 104; PrinceAn.inias,
Sixth race Mx and a quarter furlongs,
selling. Jersey, 112; Pomona Belle, 104;
Frank Tuller and The General, 102 each
Benefactor, 9 4.
THE TIMES DAILY
IU,J W Hi
I reparcu ti mi, Lmlua bi&ied Weather Bureau.)
rorcenst Till 8 I. SI. Tlnirwln-r.
For the District of Columbia. Maryland,
and A irglnia, condition continue favorable
rorllcht rains; threatening weathcrand fog
In the morning, partlycloudydurlngtheday;
tvarni easterly winds Thursday morning,
cooler Thursday night.
For Eastern New York. fog. with possibly
light showers In southern portions, fair In
the interior; variable winds; cooler Thurs
For Enslern Pennsylvania, New Jersey,
and Delaware, fair, probably followed by
local showers: easterly winds; cooler Thurs
TYeuttiar Conditions nnd General Fore
The barometer has risen to the westof the
Mississippi, and has fallen slowly to the
eastward; It Is high on the New England
coast and over northern Rocky mountain
Ills warmer to the eastortbe Mississippi
nd decidedly colder In the Northwest.
Showers are reported from the upper lake
region. In the central valleys, and louto
GORIN SHOWED UNDER
Republican Victory in' Maryland
a Veritable Blizzard.
SENATOR'S DISTRICT LOST
Stroiijic-it Democratic Fortremes Sur
render to tlio Enemy Uueoiidltiou-
' ally, Both the- Gorman uud Gibson
UUtrtctn Giving Largo Koiiubllcun
BalUmore. Sid., Nov. C For the first
time In the history of the party in Maryland
the Republicans have elected their State
tic ket and scored a good working majority
lu the legislature.
The polithal upheaval was most pro
nounced in Baltimore city, where Mr.
Lowndes, Republican candidate for Gov
ernor, received a plurality of 11.T83 over
John i:. Hurst, Democrat, and a majority
over all opponents of 8,973.
The total vote of the city Tor Governor
was 101,247, u hh h is come thousands in
excess of tbeheavlest vote heretofore
All the wards in the city gave majorities
for the Republican Stale candidates except
the second, fourth, eighth, and ninth wards.
The Republican gains in the other eighteen
wurds were very large as compared with
Uarry M. Clauaugh, for attorney gen
eral, and libbert 1. liranam for comptrol
ler recelv ed uarly the name majority as Mr.
Lo nudes. Alcacus IIooer was elected
mayor by a plurality of 7,861). a net -Republican
gam of 14,660 as compared with
the mayoraMty election Uvo jenrs ago.
LOST NEARLY A LL.
In the three legislate e districts of Uic
city the Republicans made a clean sweep,
electing two senators and all their dele
gates. William Cabell llruce, Democrat,
is a holdover senator in the second dis
trict. The RupubUcans also becured a
commanding majority In both branches of
the city council. With the exception of
eleven members of the city council, the
Democrats lost ccry office that was up
for a decuiou In je-slerdaj's contest in
The return from the State are not yet
complete, .but the Rt publicans carried
nearly every county, uud Lloyd Lowndes
will have in the neighborhood of J7.000
plurality. The Indications are that more
than sixty Itepublicans were elided to
the hone of delegates.
This Is a complete reversal of form,
showing a UepuOhcan gain of about forty
and giving them a majority of about
The State senate will be doe, with the
chances favoring a Republican majority
therein. On joint ballot the Republicans
will have some to are, and will elect a
successor to United States Senator Gib
son. The defeat of Senator Crothers for attor
ney genral leaves him in the senate from
Among the greatest surprises of the day
was the v Ictory of SI r. Low ndes in Howard
county, which Is Senator German's home,
and heretofore considered a Democratic
stronghold. SI r.Lowndescarriedtbe county
liy 402 majority.
United State Senator Gibson's home
county, TallKit. also went Republican by
about 300. Tallwt onllmrlly gives about
400 Democratic ma Jorit;.
Dav Id W. Sloan, Rcpahuuan of Curuler
land. was elected associate Justice In the
Fourth circuit. comprising Garrett, Alle
gany and Washington counties.
There was no half heartedness about the
and mixed results looked for, but the re
turns show that most of the ballots v.ere
voted straight, and that the power of the
Gorman Rasiu combination has been ef
fectually broken in State and dtj.
PENNSYLVANIA AS Or OLD.
About l2,0O llcpiil.lican Majority,
Willi Yrrlce-. for Minority Jndire.
FtiUadclpl i.i, Nov. C The latest re
turns indicate a plerality of 1C1.914 for
Haywood, Republican, for State treasurer.
Latest returns Indicate a clear lead In
the State Tor Yerkes, Democrat, over his
colleagues on the ticket for suiwnor court
Smith. Slagee and Noyes all show a
strong tote, bat it is now pretty certain
that complete returns n HI show that Yerkes
lias liven chosen as the minority represen
tatie on thesuiK-nor court bench.
Philadelphia County gives 75,009, Alle
gheny 25.000 and Lancaster S.000 Re
Utali Accept. Statehood and Appear
to Ia-i' Hejected Di'inocnitK.
Salt Lake, Utah, Nov.C The Republicans
liave probably got a little the be6t of the
deal in Utah, but the result will be ery I
cioie mere aim laier reiurus win oe re
quired before a definite answer can be
chooses two United States Sena
tors for the first time, but the complexion
of the legislature is as yet rather uncer
tain. Utah declared for Statehood and prob
ably elected the Republican ticket, though
it will take some time to tell for certain
who was elected, as the returns are coin
ing In erj Monly.
Paw tucket'- Mavor Republican.
Pawtucket, II. I., Nov. C The municipal
cleition here yesterday was the hottest
ever known in the city's history. The re
sults show that Henry F. Tiepkc, Repub
lican, is re-ele ted mayor for the third
term. His majority Is 100 over cxGov.
John W. Davis, Democrat.
The following heavy ralnralls. In Inches,
During the past twcntv-fnnr honrs
Jupiter, 1.04: Kansas City. 1.92; San Fran
cisco, 1.04: Oklahoma. 1.5C.
thelafce regions somtuvardtotheGulf roast,
followed bv clearing, colder weather In the
Condition of tile Water.
High and low tides as officially recorded
at the Navy Yard for to-day are as follows:
, lUE"- Low.
JS2Jn-m- 4:21 P- m-
10.36 p. in. , 4:17 p. m.
Temperature and condition of the water
at 8 a. m Great Falls Temperatore, 50:
condition, 3G. Receiving reservoir Tem
perature. 01; condition at north Connection,
3G; condition at sooth connection, 3G. Dis
tributing reservoir Tetnperatnre, 51: con
dition at Influent gatehouse, 36, ernuent
Gas lamps lishted at 6:03 p. m ; extin
guished at 6:25 a. m.
Naphtha lamps lighted at 6:03 p, m.; ex
tiaenlshgrT at 8:10 a. m-
men won t
saving a few dollars
and we're just as sure
that you can save them
Making our own cloth
ing is a good thing for
us all and has lots of
other advantages be
sides saving the middle
An "every way per
fection" that it's impos
sible to get from a half
manufacturers is one of
When you're read' for
an overcoat we've got a
whole- floor full that
we'd like you to see.
Quality .and price consid
ered they're the hand
somest garments you
ever saw andlhey'll fit
you better than half the
$9 to $35here $10 to
Money back without a
Cor. 7th and E Sts. N. W.
Ko Branch Store in Washington.
GEN. MILES' FIRST ORDERS
Now Major General of the Army
Issues a Batch of Them.
Culls Attention to ExixtliiK Itejrula-tlon-.
Affittlns Eliuliniie-nt and Dis
cipline of Officer and Sleu.
One of the first orders issued "by com
mand of MaJ. Uen. Miles" is a general
circular which is published for the infor
mation of the Army. TLls circular con
talus a number of decisions, rulings, etc..
which haie" been rendered recently rclatne
to Important questions of current inter
est to the officers and soldiers of the Army.
The first decision gtu-n Is one rendered
by the AbSislant Secretary of War on Sep
tember 10, lo'J3, us follows: "A soldier
on boll fur trial by a civil court lutij , while
he is In this status, be brought before a
military court lor trial, but the military
procecdlusa can not interfere w Uh the tlil,
and It a term of conlinemeul Is likely to lie
awarded Which would co er the lime Ilx--d
for the man's trial by the civil court the
military trial must, be lwatpoueil. As the
boiaier is not it Undrawn iroiu duty bj the
ciwl proceedings, bis pay status is not al-it-cu-a
uu aeplc-mucT 13 last Lieut. Gen. John
SI. Schorield rendered the lollowing de-ci-sion.
The- provision or paragrapii 183
of the infantry drill regulations mating a
captain responsible for the theoretical and
practical instruction of his company does
not, nor was it intended to, mahc turn In
dependent in such respect of superv laiou,
and, ir ncce&sar , control by his command
ing officer If the captain is immediately
responsible for the company the colonel is
no less so for the captuin, and It Is the
duty of the colonel to see that the efferts
or the captain are directed aright. The
prlmlple herein set forth is universally ap
pllcuble to all such questions as this."
The following general order relative to
the mis fire of e-artridges with the new
magazine rifle Is also published: "A number
of cases of mis-fire of cartridges, recently
found lu service, may be attributed to the
fact that the boit of the rifle was not en
tirely closed, and the handle turned down
to its extreme position then the trigger
waspulled. Attention is culled to the neces
sity for pre-ssing the bolt handle well to
olace before the trigger is pulled in order to
avoid the chance of mis-fire. Failure to
properly close the bolt may be due to two
"1. The haudle may not be fulls pressed
down when the cartridge is loaded.
"2. The soldier In pulling the trigger
may pre-ss slightly under the handle of the
bolt and throw it up sufficiently to cause a
AnotlHT general order published in this
circular provides that acting ordnance offl
cersof the posts willissue spare parts for the
new magazine arras only when such parts
are actually required to rt place broken ones.
On September 26, 1S95, the Secretary of
War concurred in the opinion of the Judge
advocate general of the Army, who ruled
that "service as cadet at the united buies
Slllltary Academy should be included in
computing the thirty years' service on
which an officer may bo retired."
A decision of the Secretary of "War, ren
dered September 26 last, held that "an en
listed man dishonorably discharged for
violation of the DOIh article of war. In
enlisting In the service without a regular
discharge from the organization to which
belongs, will bo reported as 'dishonorably
discharged' on the records or such organiza
tion, and not on that in which he enlisted
fraudulently. He wfll bo accounted for on
the records of the organization In which he
served under illegal enlistment as 'dropped'
wi'h the facts noted against his name
On the 2d instant the Secretary of. War
issued an order to the effect that "whenever
any officer of the line or staff is ordered be
fore an examining or retiring board, orig
inal copies of all official records affecting
the i haracter or efficiency of the officer, on
file in any bureau of the War Dcpirtment,
will be furnished to the adjutant general
of the army and by hiifi forwarded for the
consideration of the respective hoards."
Uy virtue of being subject to such a rul
ing as the last named the army Is peculiarly
disslmllarto the navy. "When n naval officer
Is before an examining board the only part 1
or his record, which can be cited to either
help or injure his character Is that which
occurred between the time of his lastexam
ination or even bis promotion and the
time when the examination Is being held.
Sir. Illrnev Will Rlpldly and Impar
tially rrosccuto All Offenders.
The application of the Edmunds anti
polygamy law, approved March 3, 1887,
to this District, is a subject or much
thought and comment among attorneys.
District -Attorney Blrney said to-day
lie had not had time to read the opinion
carefully, but the law would be Impar
tially enforced. The persons who had
been convicted would not be made mere
examples, but in every case brought -to
his attention the prosecution would be
"We shall not make fish of one and
fowl of another," he said In conclusion.
Mrs. White's, nee Hislop, Ro
mance (So-called) in Court.
DENTIST HAD TO GIVE BONDS
The Judge, After Heurinjr th Testi
mony, Wanted, to Know It llo TVus
All Hlgtit AiiiukIiikuikI SurprUtiiK
Testimony Offered by the Newly
William L. Hislop; a dentist, who was
arrested jesterday afternoon on a warrant
sworu out by Mr. J. Kenneth While, charg
ing him with threats, as exclusively stated
in j estcrday's Evening Times, was tried be
fore Judge Miller in the police court this
morning. A happy bridegroom and a hap
pier bride were the prosecuting witnesses,
and the family history brought out by cross
examination was oneof the most interesting
ever disclosed to-a roHce-court audleuce.
in geltlngMIss 'Gertrude Hislop, then Ills
sweetheart, out of the house-, and immediate
preparations were made for a wedding.
The-ceremony was perforraexilnlbe parlors
of Mrs. Edward Morgan's home, at -No.
1132 Tenth street nonhwest, at 8 o'clock
last night by Iter. Dr. Patch, of Gunton
Temple Memorial Presbyterian Church.
After the ceremony a bridal supper was"
served, and the happy pair took up their
residence u 1th Sirs. Morgan.
IN THE COURT.
Early in the morulas of the first day of
their married life they appeared at the
police court and took seats on one of the
rows of witness benches. The bride was
blushing prettily and cuddled up close to
the man who fought so bard to get her.
She la a remarkably pretty girl, with
big, liquid, brown eyes an l a faultless com
plexion, and lier-vhanulng smile illuminates
her features like a, ray of sunshine.
Mr. "White was pat on the etand and
stated that about two weeks ago he was
told by his sweetheart that Hislop had
threatened to kill him if their marriage
"Did he ever make any threats to you
personally?" inquired Judge Miller.
"No, sir; he w as always ver) quiet around
Mrs. While was then called and stated
.tt.at iiisiop and his sister. Dr. Margaret,
had both been Inhuman lu their treatment
"Not long ago he struck me with bis
fist, and he said that he would kill Mr.
White If we ever married."
"Was he wrotbyT" asked the Judge.
"ITes, sir; he was aivfully mad."
"What was the trouble between him and
"I don't know."
"Did he ever indicate that he was in
love with jou himself?" .
"No, sir. He said once he'd sacrifice his
life for me, but be meant to do that by
killing Sir. White."
DEFENDANT ON THE STAND.
and with some difficulty managed to tes
tify. He seemed to be In n dazed condi
tion, and questions had to be repeated tohlm
several times before an answer could be
"What she has taken for threats was my
declaration of filial affection and protec
tion for hen" he said at length.
"Ar you related to the young lady?" In
quir I Judge Sillier."
No, sir. no relation."
' Why did )ou object to this young man's
"Ilhought It would beanimpropermatch,"
replied the witness. "I did not like the
way he acted In the house. I've entered a
room, after waiting for them to unlock the
Joor. and found them with flushed faces
and not knowing which wa v to look."
"Did von tell her ycu'd UH White If she
"I told In r I'd sacrifice my life for her
"How did you propose to accomplish
tliutTl" asked Judge Sillier.
"I hadn't considered how to accom
"This man ought to be looked after,"
commented Judge Sillier, as the defend
ant left the stand.'
Dr. Margaret Hislop,
fendant, and alleged
bride, was next called.
Mter of the de
gu.irdlan of the
She said that she
had never heard her
"Is your brother a'l right?" Inquired
"Yes. sir;" emphatically. "He's an
"Are ynu a relative or this girl?" asked
CLAISIS TO BE HER MOTHER. .
"I'm her mother," was th startling an
swer from Mis. Hislop, member or tl.e Cen
tral Prexbytcriau Church.
"She's nothing of the sort." broke out
the young lady.
"Mrs. White says this woman is not
her mother," said Mr. Slullowny.
"Well. I guess the old lady is the most
comiielent witness tu regard to that." said
Judge Miller. "Do vou remember jour
father?" he asked of the girl.
"Nor jour mother, cither?"
"No. sir; I don't know anything about
"Where did jou come from before you
went to live w itii SIr.Hlslop?"
"Did this woman bring you here?"
" Yes, sir, and sent me to school."
The defendant was recalled and stated
that he was the girl's uncle and that his
sister was her mother.
"The threats seem to be on the other
side, your honor," said he as he produced
"That's the letter he intercepted," said
Mrs. White to Sir. Mullowny.
"Did you intercept that letter?" inquired
"She opened It herself," replied Hislop.
"Because they stood over me and forced
You can be "over
jeweled" as well as over
dressed taste is necessary
th the selection of jewelry,
That is eminently what
we strive after; we select
our stock with as much
regard to taste as to prices.
The result is, we have the
most beautiful display of
Our statuettes and arti
cles of vertu form 'an art
gallery in themselves.
22.S FSt. N. W.
me to," declared the bride. "But they
took It away from me."
"Well, let me read the letter," said Mr.
Mullowny, and, taking it from the witness'
hand, he read:
"My Dear Puss:
"If that booby don't mend his ways to
ward jou I'll knock the face off of him.
I'm In training nowforjastsuchanevent."
"Is this defendant the man jou referred
to as a booby?" asked the Judge.
"It is. your honor," answered White.
Miss Dr. Margaret was recalled, and said
she had no feeling against tfae pair.
HOPED THEY'D BE HAPPY.
"I told them last night I hoped they
would be happy," she said.
"Well, I guess they're happy now-," said
Sir. Slullowny; whereat the bride blushed
"Did -ou threaten to send the j oung lady
tp the Insane asylum?"
"No," ald Mrs. "White; "they said they
wouldn't In.' surprised to see me there."
"But they locked you up?"
"It seems that the oLly way Mr. "White
could get his bride was to have this de
fendant arrested," said Sir. Sluliownj-.
"If jou hadn't gotten the warrant," said
Judge Miller to Mr. White, "you wouldn't
have gotten jour bride, would jou?"
"I should have had to adopt different
tactics." replied White.
"Well. is this a loversRtralnt'em oris tt
a clear case," said the Judge. "Sir. Slul
lowney, you know more about these thlLgs
than I do; what Is it?" '
"I've read a good many novels, your
honor," replied the prosecuting attorney,
"but I think this is a clear case."
"I don't see, Slr.nislop," said the Judge,
"why jo.i fhould have made any threats
to this young Jady. You maj- have been
carried away by your regard for Jier, but
she Is married niow, to the man of her
choice, and you must let ueralone. You will
have logl ve bonds! n the su m of $200."
The bond was furnished, and all parties
left the courtroom, the oewly ma rried couple
going home to make preparations for a
honeymoon, and .the defendant' and his
sister, oddly assorted pair as they were,
returning to the M street home.
FAMOUS ACTRESS IS' DEAD
Mrs. D. P. Bowers Expired at Her
Home in This City.
She Wins tlio Dauirtiter of an Kplxco-
inil Clergyman Fnneial From Sir.
Frank Hennett'i. HeUIence.
Sirs. D. P. Bowers, tho well known
actress, died at 4-30 o'clock this morn
ing, at the residenceof Sir. Frank Bennett,
managir ot the Arlington Hotel, her son-in-law,
with whom she had made her
home lu late years.
Mie was taken sick last Friday with
laryngitis, but was not considered to be
in n dangerous condition until yesterday,
when heart failure supervened. Pneu
monia speedily developed, anddeath ensued.
Mrs. Bowers, whoe maiden name was
Elizabeth Crocker, was born In Stamford,
Conn . March 12, 1S30 the daughter of
an Episcopal clergyman, who died in her
early childhood. Her sister, afterwards
Mrs. F. B. Couwav, like herself, took to
the stage, and also like lier became one of
the foremost American actresses.
Sirs. Bovver's first nppea ranee was in the
character of Amanthis at thePark Theater,
New York, at the age of sixteen years.
Then she met and married Sir. D.P. Bowers,
Slarch t, 1347. who died ten years later.
From New l'ork Mr. and Sirs. Bowcts went
m their honeymoon to Philadelphia, where
they iilnjcd "A Bold Stroke For a Hus
band." They became very popular In
Philadelphia, and alwaysconsidered It their
Mrs. Bowers, especially, was a favorite,
and successfully managed after her bus
batid'sdcaluthe Walnut Street Theater and
Academy of Music, with which houses her
most notable successes are connected.
In 1861 she went to England, reieatlng
her American triumphs. Her first appear
ance vra as Julia in "The Hunchback." her
best known part, at Sadler & Wells' Thea
ter. London. Later she plaved Geraldine
D'Arcy in "Woman" at the Lyceum, and
after two years of successful effort she re
turned to America.
She married Mr. J. C. McColIom, her
leading man. and with him as Sir Walter
repeated tbebrilllantengagcmentsof earlier
yeirs. Mr. McColIom died about five years
ago. since which time Mrs. Bowers liad
made her home with Mr. Bennatt. She
filled Seiial engagements up to as late as
last year, maintaining her poiKilarlty to
Arrangements for the funeral are not yet
completed. Iirt nbe will doubtless be burled
in .Philadelphia by the side of her first
ItECElTION TO SnEFHEHD.
Board of Trade- Has Completed Ar-
ranni'inentu forTo-morrow Nlelit.
The Board of Trade, in response to the
repeated requeots of citizens of the District,
have arranged a public reception for ex
Gov. Alexander R. Shepherd. On previous
occasions when the ex governor passed
through the city ouly a select few have had
the pleasure of seeing and shaking hands
with their old chief executive.
Mr. Shepherd will arrive In the city some
time to-morrow morning, and will go at
once to the Arlington Hotel. The recep
tion will be held in Willard's Hall, at 8
o'clock to-morrow evening. The Wash
ington Light Infantry and all of the Hoard
at Trade members who care to attend will
act as the escort of the distinguished
visitor when he leaves the hotel for the
Commissioner Ross, president of the
Board ot Commissioners, will de-liver the
address of welcome. Mr. B. H. Warner, of
the Board of Trade, will also make a
speech. AU the addresses at the hall will
be very brief. The hall will be decorated
with palms, and the Marine Band will fur
ulih music for the occasion. The following
branches ot the. District government will
alteud the reception In a body. The fire
dcrnrtmem, the police department, and the
cniploves of the District bulldliMr. Th
High School Cadets are also expected to be
invitations have been issued to
the Commissioners, Judges of the District
courts anu uen. urn way and hlsstarf, who
will appear In uniform. The faculties and
students ot the High School and of the uni
versities of the city have been invited to
Tho committee of the board of trade hav
ing the reception In charge, was composed
of the following gentlemen: B.-II. Warner,
Crosby S. Nojes, II. A. Wlllard. M. SI.
Parker, ami John B. Wight.
This committee wants lUUstinctly under
stood that this will be a public reception,
and that nil the citizens of the District
are especially Invited toattend It-
YOUNG WILL CASE.
Wltne-.e Te-itlfj- as to Unfriendly
Delations of the Brothers.
Testimony for the defense was continued
before Judge Cole this'mornlng in the con
test over the will of the late James E.
Among the witnesses were John Cooper,
a broker; Mr. Tschiffcly, the druggist; Jo
seph Atkins and John Lee. They testified
as to the unfriendly relations of the
Mr. Cooper said he had seen James and
Thomas pass upon the street, and forscv
eral years prior to the death of James
they did not speak. All the witnesses
said they considered Mr. Young of sound
Intoxicated Stan's Accident.
Daniel Murphy, a carpenter, slxtj-tbrec
jcars of age, while badlj intoxicated ihls
morning, fell on the street and broke his
nose, ne was treated at the Emergency
Hospital, and afterwards taken to his home,
No. 736 New Jersey avenue northwest.
Wife Charges "lll-Treatmcnt.
Mrs. Mary E. Collins. In her bill filed to
day for divorce from Wm. Collins, tells
of a long course of brutal mistreatment.
The paper was filed this morning by At
torney H. T. Wiswall
Friends of Cleveland Who Want
the Presidential Nomination.
WOULD TAKE SECOND PLACE
Neither of tbo Gentlemen Has Any
thing in II l Statu, Which Is Now
OvervvlicluiliiKlj' Itepuhllcun Dlck-Iiimiii-
1'atrlotlo Speeches Slude to
Two men of more than ordinary promi
nence in the Democratic party arc now
engaged in making strenuous efforts to so
keep themselves before the public as to
secure a perpetuation of official life, being
re-iidciits ot States In which there is do
longer hope of preferment, the party to
which they belong hating at this time
no immediate prusjieets ot future success.
Both ot these gentlemen have been un
usually fortunate In attaining high posi
tions. They are Senator William F. Vilas
of Wisconsin and ex-Postmaster General
Don M. Dickinson of Michigan. Both have
been Cabinet officers under President Cleve
land and both are equally credited with
eujojing to the fullest degree his coafl
det.ee. The impression is almost universal among
politicians that Senator Vilas anil Mr.
Dickinson aspire to the Democratic Presi
dential nomination, with a willingness to
compromise on second place. Each relies
) on the President to exeit his Influence in
a favorable direction In the event that
be should not be selected to make a fourth
race for the chief magistracy.
NO FUTURE BEFORE HIM.
Mr. Vilas, after being Postmaster General
and Secretary of the Interior, and a service
otbix years In the UnltedStatesSeaate.now
finds himself In a State overwhelmingly Re
publican, the next legislature to elect his
successor, and no future before him but
private llfc.uuless he taif obtain recogni
tion lief ore the next national convention
of his party.
Mr. Dickinson Is placed In precisely a
6imilar position. There has never been
a period when Slichlgau was so thoroughly
Republican as at this time. He does not
have even a fighting chance of reaching
the Senate, the gubernatorial nomination
would be a fruitless honor, and the may
oralty of Detroit is beneath his dignltyTTis
was evidenced at the recent municipal con
vention. He, too, must make an effort to
become either the bead or the tall or the
next national ticket or calmly reconcile
himself to. a permanent abandonment ot
It is believed that with this end In view
Sir. Dickinson Is availing himself of every
opportunity to popularize himself with
the masses and to gain a reputation for
Americanism and the prosecution of a
vigorous foreign policy, which will hence
forth become a more and more prominent
feature In the conduct of campaigns and
the selection of candidates.
CALLING ATTENTION TO HIMoELF.
nis utternces against British aggression
have been of a character to inspire en
tliUsLiMii and might in the future be of
great serv ice in calling attention to him
self as an exponent of that principle of
self-defense which lias grown to be such
an important factor in the consideration
of political affairs.
Iloth of the gentlemen in question, in ad
dition to being recognized as close personal
friends and confidants of the President,
are in accord with him so far as financial
and tariff legislation are concerned. At
the same time the States of "Wisconsin
and Michigan are recognized as sound
money States In favor of tariff reform as
viewed by the Democratic party. The
heresj- of free silver has made but little
headway In either of these States.
Should Mr. Cleveland be nominated for a
third term both Sir. Vilas and Sir. Dickin
son would expuct him to do whatever might
be possible toward having one of them
placed upon the ticket as running mate.
In the event that his Own renommation
should appear Impracticable or unwise
the friends of these gentlemen hope that
the power and influence of the Administra
tion might be so exercised in their behalf
as to cause the Presidential mantle to de
scend upon one or the other of them.
It Was Hardly Appreciable In To-day'
New York. Nov. 6. Certain operators In
stocks took a favorable view ot yesterday's
State el'-ctions and bought freely at the
opening or the Stock Exchange this morn
ing. Prices advanced bristly, the Improve
ment In the first ten minutes being equal to
1-4 to 1 3-8 per cent
Leather preferred dropped 1 to 71 on
the shutting down of the tanneries.
After the opening spurt In stocks the mar
ket developed a little weakness, and the
early gain was gene-rally lost.
Subsequently a firmer tone prevailed,
due to a reduction in the posted rales for
60May bills, of 1-2 cent to 4 8S. London
had a few buying orders tn the market, and
this was accepted as meaning that the
political situation abroad liad improved.
The market Tvas weak for the industrials
and steady for the railways at closing.
Financial and Commercial.
New York Stoolr, SInrtet.
FnmUhed by Frank Wilson Brown, broker.
On Itlsh low cios
American Tobacco SU SH S5H SW
Atchison. Ton.. S. P. .. 1G1H 161, !St, I5;s
Canada Southern S4i MV1 IZH XZyL
CoL Fuel .t Iron .. SJIJ Mta 31 si
c.ri.u'.ncT ret tsej arts t-214
ac.c.&st 1 ov4 ovt 40K cu
Chesapeake 4-Ohio 1914 191 19 -10
ChicscoQait TGH "& Mlj (6
Hhmller i at'lo Fred... iri ;S lsij 19C
HclawarennJ Hudson.... ISO'S I3UW l?Vj li9i
Erie llj ! 1115 n
e.eneral Flectric 3IH 3")g TOfci 303.
Jrrser Central 107 10714 ICGV losu
LateShore 147U TW 147vl HTli
Loulsnllsnna -NoshTlUe. 5H4 WV4 SJJ 54Vj
Lead 31 3IU 30k, 30
leather 15l 12 12 1J
Leather pr! 71 Tl SSt (Sit
K T. pTd 34 S'.li SH M)i
Jlhaourl Pncmo S3;-4 2"vf Si ssv
ilanhsttan Elevated icon; lOflU IIB'r 1056
Northi-est 10IU 1014 JOJti IMJi
Northern PaciQc pfd.. .. lGii I6U. 16 1SV4
N. Y. Central fJ" VOU Wft OTJJ
a U pfJ SU, Slii 3t 31
N. Y. Uas llisl 134 HSV HS4
Omaha 40 40a S3&4 3ST
raciflcJiail 2511 714 a.4 26$
Kearlhlg li 13U 113 K
l.'oci Is.MJil IS? Ttlg ;3Cj 735
Southern. 31JJ ll?s 11, llj
Southern ptJ...... 36 ?u4 .5ii.337
Str-aul 746 74Vj 746 74sJ
iupir IK I0!3 9354;
1 eune'see Coal Iron. .. S6lj SOW, 31 314
Texas 1'acilc 9 9 811 84
Unlou i'acinc 104 IOJjJ 1014 10',
VVabasn nrereir4 19), 194 13i lift
Western cTnioa Tel 90$ Kfi '.0i 9jy,
Unshlncton Stoj'c r.xcnanjj.
Sales Retular call Columbia It. IS. Fs, fj,003
ot 111; Amer S-c 4 TrustJ's, f MM at III; Capi
tal '1 ractlon. 60 at 8k,. 50 atsi, 130 at 3.K; IL a
Electric Light, a at 135, 10 at UH, 10 at 14!j.
SOVEUMIENTBOSDi BI3. Ast'd
us. 4's. a. my hsh
tr.s. 4' c inn
U.S. 4's -1923 121
P.i 5's -1901 IHtfi
1 ISTBICT CP COLUMBIA E0VD4
b' 1S93 "J0-year funding" .. 104 . ...
I'slsOi "30-year Fundlat C&IA 1124
:'Bl9tXl " oter btoc" currency.... 113 ....
3.GVr 1921 "Kandlnp" currency.. .....11? ....
tti'sltej. 2-10'i, 1SJ3-190! WJ
WGKUCour. Cslst, W...
WfiGKKConT. G'siU. 1903-'4i.
JletltltConv 0'3. 1901 114K
.Met HKConvl'e 103,
Belt lt K5s 1921 80
Eckinirton It Kts, 1395-1911 1C0
Columbia It HG'3. l'Ji: Uutj
Wash Cm Co, ser A, fa, 1802-27.. lis
A ash Gas Co. Ser B, 6 a. lWH-v. .... lis
U. S. IJec LlKht Conr 5's. liMl 130
(.Lhesapeake A Totomao Tel., 5's.... 1U0
Tln.rMV!.tTru,t5,. 190j 100
Amer bee Trust 5's, 190j. 100
U ash Slarket Co lit b'a. JSJMml.
17,000 retired annually ill
eiur Superb Game Lunch To-day
from 12 to 2 p. to., 13c.
25C BILL OF FARE. 25C
EVAIS DUUG ROOM,
922 and 924 F St N. W.
Wednesday, Nov. 6, 1S9S.
From 12 to 7 P. it
Bollei Blue Fish Hollandalae i-suce.
Prime Rib of EneUsn Beer.
Short Rib of Beef.
Roast Wlia Turkeyjrlth Cranberry
Roast Mallard Duck vrtth Celery Saute.
Sadil'e of Virginia Venlaoa with
Potato Salad. Cold Slaw.
White Potatoes. French Striae Beans.
Sugar Corn. Sweet Potato!
White Bread. Crackers.
Dessert and Pastry.
Apple Pie. Huckleberry Pie. StincePls-
Pumpkln Pie. Rhubarb Pie.
Strawberry Preserves. Concord Grapes.
Cottage and Tapioca Pudding, Brandy
Tea. Coffee. JIUx. Chocolate.
ISSUE OF STOCK
OPEN FOR SUBSCRIPTION
SHARES $2.60 EACH.
Subscriptions for the 30th Issue
of stock and first payment thereon
will be received dally from 9 a . m. to
4:30 p. m. at the office of the Asso
ciation. Four per cent Interest per
anneni is allowed. Uponmaturityof
shares full earnings are paid.
Pamphlets explaining the object
and advantages of the Association
and other Information furnished up
on application at the office.
EQUITABLE BUILD rNG. 1003 F St. nw.
President. Thomas Somervdle.
Vice President. A. J. Schnfhlrt.
2d Vice President. Geo W.Casilear.
Secretary. John Joy Edson.
H0DGEN COMMISSION CO
Brokers and Dealers
- - IN
Stocks, Cotton, Grain, Provisions.
Local OHcee Rooms 10, 11. 12 Corcoran Bull
Inc 6G5 7th St, opposite Tatent Oface.
Offices Philadelphia. Baltimore, WasalnEt.
The Northeastern Savings and De
Second and n Streets N. W , near the Govern
ment Prinlinp Onlce, keeps open vary day
until 5 p. m. for the accommodation ot em
pioyes tn the Government Printlns Office- Yv M.
A. ENGEL la the President. They pay 1 pel
cent on time deposits.
to us one ot our boart rooms for thi
hotJlnirof my cotnmltt, charity or otbac
meetings, between 9 and 4 o'clock. W
hare also added a tenor's window for tna
excluslre use of ladies where they may
obtain any information desired relatiret
opening bank accounts ta their own name,
making inrestments. a
1405 G St.
C. J. BELL. President
Wash Mark Co Imp 6-s, lVlS-'ST ..
Slasoulc IlallAss'nS's,C, 1933....
Wash Lt Infantry letCs. 1WI....
nuh Lt lntantrvSd "a, 1393....
.VATIOSAL BCSK STOCCs
Bank of Washington ,
SietropoUtan.. ...... .............
central J. J
Farmers and Mechanics'.. ......... IdO
ivrs tna : iut
she DErosrr xvo trust en's.
Nat Sale Deposit & trust
Wash Loan Trust
Am Security & Trust
VV ash Sato lleposit .......
Capital Trnctlon Co 73
Columbia. ....... 40
Oeorgctown and lenallytown
UAS AND EI.SC UODTST0CK.
(Jeorgetoini bos ......
U. S. ilectric Lhjht
TITLE IXSCHAVCK STOCKS.
Iieal Labile Title .".
V, a2hlugt(a Title.
Chesapeake anu rotomaa.........
Pneumatic Oun CarrlaKe-...
... U3 131
.. 33 ....
ureal rails ice ."123
Lincoln Hall. ........................ o5
Slercantaaler Linotype...... 19i
Unlisted Washington Securities.
EriKhttrood It, It, 1st
BrigbtKOOJ H lt, general .... ......
Hygienic Ico Co. 100
American Graphophone...... ...... .... 103
Alexandria 3 b5's ot 1S7V, due 1901 .. 63 ......
Anacostia Potomac K. K
Brlghtvocd Tt H ......
Capital Trust Co. 5 8
Hygieaic let to .. .... 73
Co'.nttil in -and DredjingCo 23 50
North rn Llb-rty Slariet Co.pfd
MaKnicLnil aociatlon. ......
lloie a (,!-si Insurance Co.. . 9
1 id n KuIhUiii a... ............... 33 ......
Liu?-, ci ourtypo Co. - . . 4 5
N.-iluilT pjgraphic Co ..
.lmcrieantirathophone,pfd........ .... ......
. - 45. i , .. .
1 rS$' SsV jSEifc'